Yes, so if the purchase price is $19.4 million, the proposed final price will be $19,400,000+2($19,400,000) = $58,200,000
The actual situation is a lot more complicated than that. The US Department of international trade has the authority to impose tariffs unilaterally and enforce said tariff. They are legally an “authority”. But then we also need to consider the NAFTA arbitration panel and the WTO, who also legally have “authority” and can overturn the US ruling, but their decisions can be essentially ignored by the US (softwood lumber disputes).
So when you mention the word “justice”, it can refer to a myriad of different organizations who all can’t legally enforce their “decisions” on each other other than the US Department of international trade imposing tariffs on Bombardier. Most of the time, they ignore each other. There isn’t much any of those organizations can do other than sit around and hope someone follows their decision for whatever reason. NAFTA and the WTO are essentially toothless tigers considering the United State’s record of ignoring trade rulings.
So, how does the Canadian government make the US notice? Cancelling a $5.2 billion government procurement deal might do the trick, or impose some tariffs themselves and them promising to remove them if the US removes their tariff. When it comes to international trade, it’s all politics and not much “justice”.
Yes, it’s screwed up, but that’s international trade for ya.